fountaincitytnhistory.infoFountain City, Tennessee: Places and People Who Made a Difference Profile

Title:Fountain City, Tennessee: Places and People Who Made a Difference

Description:Fountain City, Tennessee: Places and People Who Made a Difference Annexation (1962) New Book Images of America: Fountain City A Brief History of Fountain City Our Artists Russell Briscoe John Chumley


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Fountain City, Tennessee: Places and People Who Made a Difference Annexation (1962) New Book Images of America: Fountain City A Brief History of Fountain City Our Artists Russell Briscoe John Chumley Bill Kidwell Our Mansions Belcaro Crawford-Harrill Lakeview- Hu Woodward Ridgefield- Charles J. McClung People Roy C. Acuff John Adair Our Authors Berry, Ellen M. Josephine Breeding Harvey Broome Carlos Campbell Claudius Capps W.A.A. Conner (Conner Cemetery) John I. Copeland Robert Cunningham Lee M. Davis George R. Dempster N.B. (Red) Eubank Sol George John W. Green Hassie K. Gresham Nannie Lee Hicks The Holbrooks Mary Frances Housley John L. Humbard Mary B. Hunter J. Howard Karnes R.N. Kesterson Hubert D. Lakin Bruce R. McCampbell Hugh L. McClung James McMillan Isaac P. Martin Walter E. Miller Gideon H. Morgan Claude Myers W. Warren Nichols Our Early Principals Harvey Robinson Henry T. Seymour John Smith Robert L. Suffridge Lucy C. Templeton Samuel L. Tillery O'dell Willis Frank B. Wininger Places Project in progress - Fountain City News NEW BOOK SOON Fountain City: People Who Made a Difference (Including the story of its historic sites and mansions) J.C. (Jim) Tumblin The book will be available on Honor Fountain City Day (May 30 in Fountain City Park), at the Fountain City Art Center and at local bookstores. FEATURE OF THE MONTH McCarthy via Oprah via Neely A Walk with Cormac McCarthy and Suttree CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL BOOK A Century of Pride and Tradition Central High School (1906-2006) Click here FOUNTAIN CITY TENNESSEE PLACES AND PEOPLE WHO MADE A DIFFERENCE The Station (Circa 1900) Our Mission Until 1962 Fountain City, Tennessee was the largest unincorporated city in the U.S. with a population of approximately 30,000. Upon annexation into the City of Knoxville, the suburb maintained its own identity with immense community pride. It remains a desirable place to work and to live. Fountain City is unique. It has a sense of its history, including places and people who made a difference in life within the community and beyond it. This site honors those places and those people who made a difference. Contact Information Our intent is to facilitate information exchange on each subject or person. We encourage those who can to contribute more facts, more references, more photographs or otherwise contribute to the record of the history of Fountain City and to the legacy of those who made a difference in our lives. Please contact the webmaster for additional information. Disclaimer The author has not intentionally violated any copyrights or used protected material. To his knowledge, every precautionary step has been taken to insure that sources have been credited and that no protected documents have been used. The materials are presented for educational purposes and for scholarly research. If anyone detects a source that has not been credited or suspects that a protected document has been used inadvertently, please contact the Webmaster and immediate steps will be taken to correct any problem. Attribution The materials on this website are under copyright. They may be used in research, teaching and private study. You may reproduce (print, make photocopies or download) short excerpts from this website for these purposes without prior permission on the condition that you properly cite the source in all copies. Please see the example below. For other uses of materials from the website (for example, commercial products, publication, broadcast, mirroring, reuse on a website, or anything else that does not fall under the legal definition of "fair use"); we require that you contact the Webmaster in advance for permission to reproduce the materials. Contact information is given below. If requesting permission to use materials from our site, please be prepared to refer specifically to the information you intend to use. Citation Information Short quotations may be used for educational purposes provided proper attribution is given. To cite our sources you should refer to the particular subject(s) (text, database or graphic image), provide the author's name and indicate the web address of the item. For example, the appropriate citation for a quote from the essay on the Fountain Head Railway ("The Dummy Line") would be as follows: Fountain Head Railway ("The Dummy Line"), Book in Preparation Fountain City, Places and People Who Made a Difference, J.C. (Jim) Tumblin, OD, DOS ( Webmaster J.C. Tumblin, OD, DOS Dr. J.C. (Jim) Tumblin is a Fountain City native and the eldest of the late Earl L. and Gladys C. Tumblin's three sons. His father, Earl L. Tumblin, a son of the Superintendent of Crescent Hosiery Mills, grew up in Niota, McMinn County, Tennessee. Earl was a telegraph operator for the Southern Railway until the 1920s when he became a life underwriter for the Equitable Life Assurance Society of New York (now AXA). He later became District Manager of Equitable in Columbia, then Nashville and finally Knoxville. His inspirational talk "The Road of Life" was delivered before many insurance conferences. Earl L. Tumblin (Circa 1960) Gladys Conner was the daughter of Perry B. Conner, Chief Chemist for the Knox Knitting Mills. She was the grandniece of W.A.A. Conner who owned 86 acres of land between Smithwood and Broadway in the 1800s. W.A.A. Conner's home place was the historic house that was remodeled for Mynatt Funeral Home. Conner Avenue, Conner Station and Rennoc Road (Conner spelled backward) are all named for him. Gladys Conner's family home place was on Fourth Avenue and C Street in Old Fountain City. The home faced Franklin Park which was known as "The Holler" to her boys and to many who used a path through the park to walk from their homes on Cedar Lane or nearby streets to Fountain City Grammar School. While playing in the Holler, a ten year old could strap on his Lash LaRue or Hopalong Cassidy cap pistols and pretend he was riding through Copper Canyon, Arizona. Or, he could swing on the grape vines and play Tarzan, the Ape Man. East Tennessee had not yet emerged from the Great Depression in the mid-1930s and 1940s. The South's "Marshall Plan" (TVA, ORNL and Alcoa) had barely arrived. In spite of that, the Tumblin family home in Adair Gardens was in an almost idyllic neighborhood in the mind of threeTumblin boys. Much of the activity centered around the "Three-Cornered Place," a place dear to the hearts of the children in the following families: (West to East from Broadway) Cunnningham, Hartman, Blum, Tate, Morris, Smith, Hillhouse, Rugg, Simpson, Cruze, Clark, Hiscock, Waters, Collette, Foster, Vandergriff, Galyon, Tumblin, Petree, Skaggs, Fair, Stooksbury, LaForge and Hodgson. In their youth, Jim and his brothers, Richard E. Tumblin, ChFC, CLU, and John D. Tumblin, OD, DOS, were all members of Boy Scout Troop 3 at First Christian Church. All three became patrol leaders and attained Eagle Rank. Their scouting days at Camp Pellissippi very early in ... Similar Website

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